Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

Red Hat not working on the Mactel. Yet.

Filed under
Linux

Despite what you may have read about Red Hat Inc. working on porting Linux to Apple's Mactel, Red Hat isn't "officially" doing this. Yet.

In a recent CNET blog entry, my comrade in Linux reporter Stephen Shankland wrote that, according to Gillian Farquhar, Red Hat was already working on the port.

All the other reports of Red Hat or Fedora coming soon to an Intel-powered Mac near you seem to have sprung from this one report.

So, I called up Red Hat and spoke with Leigh Day, who's above Farquhar in the Red Hat press hierarchy.

She told me that "Red Hat has no plans at this point for Linux on the Mac."

But, and here it gets interesting, "We do, however, have inquisitive and innovative people at Red Hat always exploring new technologies and solutions."

Full Article.

More in Tux Machines

Samsung show off Tizen TV running on a Commercially available TV

Samsung Electronics showed off the very first Tizen-OS based smart TVs at Samsung Open Source Conference held at the Grand Inter-continental Hotel in Samsung-dong, Seoul. The reveal was shown as part of the ‘Overview on Tizen TV Architecture’ session. Read more

Hey, Android Users, Don't Buy the New iPhones

Tim Cook wasn’t kidding when he said the iPhone 6 and 6 Plus are the best iPhones ever. The new phones have bigger screens, run an operating system that allows users to customize their experiences in an increasing variety of ways, and even incorporate different kinds of keyboards. If you’re an iPhone user, there is no good reason to bat your eyes at fancy Android (GOOG) phones anymore. Read more

Breaking: Native Netflix support coming to Linux

Netflix is one of those few sore spots for Linux, thought technically it’s not that difficult to run Netflix on a Linux box, but it’s still challenging for an average user. We have good news for you. Read more

Open source mobile innovation improves Atul's competitiveness

Understanding the importance of mobility, the IT team at Atul realized that access to ERP applications on mobile devices could greatly enhance business capabilities and insights. The team aspired to enable its sales team to punch in orders directly from their smartphones into the ERP. However, after prospecting various solutions available in the market – it was inferred that mobile integration was an expensive and complex proposition. The solution costs were in the range of Rs 40-50 lakh in addition to the database license costs which seemed to be prohibitive for Atul. Read more